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Full text of "Shaw University Bulletin: Summer Session"

c/ke Shaw University 

BULLETIN 

Volume XII FEBRUARY, 1943 Number 3 



Su 



mmer 



s 



ession 



1943 



FIRST SESSION, JUNE 7 TO JULY 14 
SECOND SESSION, JULY 15 TO AUGUST 20 



Published six times the year in the months, February, March, April, May, October, and November. 

Entered as second-class matter January 25, 1932, at the post office at Raleigh, North Carolina, 

under Act of August 2U, 1912. 



The Shaw University 
Summer School 

Under the Supervision 

of the 

DIVISION OF NEGRO EDUCATION 

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC 

INSTRUCTION 

Raleigh, North Carolina 



♦ 



CALENDAR, 1943 

June 7, Monday Registration— First Session 

June 12, June 26, July 10 Saturday class days 

July 14, Wednesday First Session ends 

July 15, Thursday Registration — Second Session 

July 17, July 24, August 7, August 14 Saturday class days 

August 20, Friday Summer School Commencement 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

Robert P. Daniel, A.B., A.M., Ph.D '.President 

Nelson H. Harris, A.B., A.M., Ph.D Director of Summer School 

Foster P. Payne, A.B., A.M Dean of the College 

Glenwood E. Jones, B.S.C Business Manager 

J. Francis Price, A.B., A.M Registrar 

Esther R. Reed, A.B., A.M Director of Women's Activities 

Thelma C. Nelson, A.B., B.L.S Librarian 

FACULTY 

(Tentative Selection at Time of Printing) 

Foster P. Payne, A.B., A.M English 

John L. Tilley, A.B., Ph.B., A.M Religion 

Horace C. Perrin, B.S., A.M Science 

Nelson H. Harris, A.B., A.M., Ph.D Education 

Ivan E. Taylor, A.B., A.M., Ph.D English 

Lenoir H. Cook, A.B., A.M French 

J. Francis Price, A.B., A.M French 

Newell D. Eason, A.B., A.M Sociology 

James E. Lytle, Jr., A.B., A.M Health and Physical Education 

Houser A. Miller, A.B., A.M Philosophy 

Marguerite S. Frierson, A.B., M.Ed Education 

Caulbert A. Jones, A.B., A.M History 

Esther R. Reed, A.B., A.M Geography 

Mary Miller, B.S - Art 

Theodore Curtis Mayo, Mus.B., Mus.M Music 



The Shaw University Bulletin 



General Information 



Object of the Summer Session 

The Summer Session is intended to provide instruction for regu- 
lar students of this and other colleges and universities and for 
those engaged during the winter in teaching. 



Location 

The location of Shaw University is especially convenient, situ- 
ated practically in the heart of the Capital City. No car or cab 
fares will be necessary to visit the shopping district, State Depart- 
ment of Education, State Museum, State Library, Hall of History, 
and other places of educational interest. An exceedingly bracing 
and healthful climate makes this city an ideal place for residence 
and study. 

Faculty 

The facuty for the Summer Session will be composed primarily 
of the regular members of the Shaw University faculty, together 
with additional specialists in the field of education. 

Library 

A well-equipped and attractive library, consisting of more than 
15,000 books, is located in Library Hall. It is supervised by a com- 
petent librarian who aids the students in their reference work and 
guides them in their general reading. Magazines and daily and 
weekly newspapers provide ample means for the information of 
students on current events. It is the aim of the Administration 
to make the library one of great usefulness in the education of 
the students in technical knowledge and general culture. 

Observation and Directed Teaching Facilities 

Opportunity for observation and directed teaching under the 
supervision of the University Summer School may be provided 
under special conditions through the Raleigh Public School System. 
These facilities are available during the first session only. 



The Shaw University Bulletin 



Dormitory Facilities 

Estey Hall is the young women's dormitory. Every effort is made 
to give to this dormitory the atmosphere of a Christian home. 
Estey Hal is under the supervision of the Director of Women's 
Activities. 

In Estey Hall are two cheerful parlors, guest rooms, and, in the 
basement, a laundry which is open to women students. 

Shaw Hall is the home of the college young men. It is under the 
supervision of the Director of Men's Activities, assisted by a 
matron who attempts to bring something of a homelike atmosphere 
to the dormitory. There are rooms set aside for each of the na- 
tional fraternities, and these, along with the Y. M. C. A. room, 
furnish social centers that make dormitory life more pleasant. 

Recreation 

Tennis, croquet, baseball, and sightseeing tours are among the 
forms of recreation provided by the University. 

In addition, several social events are held for the students and 
faculty of the Summer Session. 

Teachers' Employment Bureau 

The bureau has secured this year a large number of teaching 
and administrative positions for students and former students. It 
exists for the double purpose of supplying the needs of school offi- 
cials over the State and of helping students and former students 
to find teaching and administrative positions for which they are 
best fitted. 

Assembly 

Assembly exercises are held in Greenleaf Memorial Hall on Mon- 
days, Wednesdays and Fridays. All students are expected to attend 
these exercises. Special addresses are arranged and interesting 
musical recitals presented. 

Registration 

Teachers are requested to bring their certificates, credit slips 
from summer schools previously attended, diplomas, or other evi- 
dences of training. These will be needed for registration the first 
day. No student should expect to enter and receive credit after 
Wednesday, June 9, for the first term, and , r "er Saturday, July 
17, for the second term. 



The Shaw University Bulletin 



Admission 



Written application should be made and forwarded in advance. 
A transcript signed by the president or principal of the schools 
attended, containing a full record of the subjects pursued by the 
student with the time devoted to each, and his standing in the 
same, should be sent to the Registrar of the University before the 
student registers. Application blanks will be furnished on request 
and should be properly filled out and returned promptly. 

Courses are organized to serve the needs of the following 
persons : 

(a) High school graduates 

(b) College students 

(c) Holders of any of the following certificates: 

1. Elementary — any class 

2. Primary "C," "B," and "A" 

3. Grammar Grade "C," "B," and "A" 



NOTE : Several courses for principals and supervisors will be offered. 



The Shaw University Bulletin 7 

Expenses for Each Session 

Non-Boarders: 

Tuition fee $14.00 

Custodial and service fee 1.50 

Library fee 1.00 

Lyceum fee 1.00 

Boarders: (Bring ration books.) 

Board and room for one session $32.00 

(Board and room for both sessions, $62.00) 

Tuition fee 14.00 

Library fee 1.00 

Lyceum fee 1.00 

Boarders and Non-Boarders,. Please Note 

1. Charge for board and room for less than a week will be at the rate 
of $1.00 per day. 

2. Students are expected to pay fees in full upon entering. Arrange- 
ment for delayed payment may involve extra charges. No refund 
will be made after June 18 for the first session, and after July 26 
for the second session. 

3. Boarding students the first session and continuing the second ses- 
sion will be charged $30.00 for room and board for the second ses- 
sion, making a total of $62.00 rather than $64.00 for both sessions. 

4. Tuition charges are based upon a load not to exceed six semester 
hours per session. In the event a student is permitted to carry 
extra work in any session, the charge will be $2.00 per semester 
hour. 

5. Candidates for degrees to be conferred in August should pay gradu- 
ation fees of $7.50 and other expenses by August 2. 

6. After one transcript has been released for a student, a fee of $1.00 
is charged for the release of each additional transcript. 

7. In addition to the above expenses, allowances must be made for the 
purchase of books and supplies and the payment of laundry bills. 

8. Dormitory women will have free access to the school laundry. Stu- 
dents will be required to furnish linen and spreads for their beds, 
pillows, towels, soap, and table napkins. 



8 The Shaw University Bulletin 

Requirements for Graduation 

1. A student must earn 124 semester hours credit in courses 
including Physical Education. 

2. A student must earn 124 quality points. 

3. A student must be in good standing at the time he is recom- 
mended for his degree. 

4. A student must meet the general requirements for either the 
A.B. or B.S. degree as outlined below. 

5. A student must meet the specific requirements for his major 
as outlined below. 

6. A student must pursue courses in residence at Shaw Univer- 
sity for a period of at least two semesters, the last of which must 
immediately precede his graduation. During this period of two 
semesters the student is required to earn a minimum of thirty (30) 
semester hours credit. 

In lieu of the above, a student may satisfy residence require- 
ments by attending three twelve-weeks summer sessions earning 
a minimum of thirty-six (36) semester hours credit in courses 
pursued at the University. The last of these sessions must imme- 
diately precede his graduation. 

General Requirements for the A.B. Degree" 

(1) Personal Adjustment lectures. 

(2) English 101, 102, 221, 222 12 hours 

(3) Survey Science 101, 102 8 hours 

(4) Social Science Survey 111-112 6 hours 

(5) Two years in one foreign language 12 hours 

(6) Biblical Literature 101 and three hours elective in Religion 6 hours 

(7) Psychology 211 3 hours 

(8) Philosophy 303 3 hours 

(9) Sociology 201 or Economics 201 3 hours 

(10) Government 201 or History 314 3 hours 

(11) Physical Education 101, 102. 221 4 hours 

(12) Departmental Requirements according to major. 



* Except for majors in elementary education. 



The Shaw University Bulletin 9 

General Requirements for the B.S. Degree 

(1) Personal Adjustment lectures. 

(2) English 101, 102, 221, 222 12 hours 

(3) Mathematics 101-102 8 hours 

(4) Social Science Survey 111-112 6 hours 

(5) Two years in one foreign language 12 hours 

(6) Biblical Literature 101 3 hours 

(7) Psychology 211 or 212 3 hours 

(8) Philosophy 303 3 hours 

(9) Social Science (one of the following courses) 3 hours 

Sociology 201 
Economics 201 
History 314 
Government 201 

(10) Physical Education 101, 102, 221 4 hours 

(11) Departmental Requirements according to major. 

Elementary Education 

The requirements for an A.B. degree with a major in Elementary Education 
are as follows: 

(1) Personal Adjustment lectures. 

(2) English 101, 102. 221, 222. 327. 333 18 hours 

(3) Survey Science 101, 102 8 hours 

(4) Social Science Survey 111, 112, History 333, 334 12 hours 

(5) Government 201 3 hours 

(6) Economics 201 or History 314 3 hours 

(7) Two years of one foreign language 12 hours 

(8) Biblical Literature 101 3 hours 

(9) Philosophy 303 ; 3 hours 

(10) Art 101, 102, 212, 215 8 hours 

(11) Music 205 and 207 or 214 4 hours 

(12) Physical and Health Education 211, 214, and 362 6 hours 

(13) Geography— Education 351, 353, and 352 or 354 9 hours 

(14) Education 201, 212, 313, 315. 342, 437, 480E, 433, or 435 27 hours 

(15) Electives in Education or other departments. 

(16) All students expecting to secure primary or grammar grade certificates to 
teach in the State of North Carolina must be able to make a reasonable 
score on the Ayres or Thorndike Writing Scales. There will be provision 
for improvement in penmanship, but without any credit. 



10 The Shaw University Bulletin 



First Session Courses 

(Figure in parentheses represents the semester hours credit. The University 
reserves the right to withdraw any course with insufficient enrollment. Stu- 
dents interested in courses not announced should notify the Director of Sum- 
mer School in advance regarding their desires. The University will consider 
offering additional courses upon sufficient demand.) 

I. Aet and Music 

1. Art S101 (2) Industrial Arts for Elementary 

Teachers 

2. Art S108 (2) Art Crafts 

3. Art S212 (2) Fundamentals of Drawing 

4. Music S215 (2) History of Music 

5. Music S207 (2) Public School Music 

6. Music S205 (2) Elements of Music 

II. Education and Psychology 

1. Education S342 (2) Classroom Management 

2. Education S338 (3) Methods in Library usage 

3. Education S544 (4 to 6) Workshop Seminar in Adminis- 

(Lab. fee, $2.50) tration and Supervision 

4. Education S437 (2) Arithmetic for Teachers 

5. Education S130 (S439)....(2) The Teaching of Reading 

6. Education S313 (2) Child Study 

III. English 

1. English 74G (2) American Literature 

2. English S221 (3) Survey of World Literature 

3. English S333a (S105xa)....(2) Children's Literature 

4.. English S101 (3) English Composition 

5. English S408 (2) Advanced English Composition 

IV. French 

1. French S101 (3) Elementary French 

2. French S205 (3) Intermediate French 

3. French S221 (3) Rapid Reading 

V. Geography 

1. Geography S354 (2) Nature Study 

2. Geography S353 (2) Geography of North Carolina 

VI. History 

1. History S331 (S106) (2) Latin American History 

2. History S333 (3) American History 

3. History S107x (2) Citizenship 

4. History S221 (3) The Foundations of Modern 

VII. Philosophy Europe 

1. Philosophy S303 ...: (3) Ethics 



The Shaw University Bulletin 11 

VIII. Physical Education 

1. Hygiene S102 (2) Health Education 

2. Physical Education S216..(2) Basketball and Physical 

Education 

3. Physical Education S214..(2) ...Practices and Procedures in 

Physical Education for the Ele- 
mentary Grades 

IX. Religion 

1. Religion B. L. S101 (3) Bible Survey 

X. Science 

1. Science S102 (4> Physical Science Survey 

(Lab. fee, $3.50) 

XI. Sociology and Economics 

1. Sociology S309 (2) Rural Sociology 

2. Economics S201 (3) Principles of Economics 



Second Session Courses 

(Figure in parentheses represents the semester hours credit. The University 
reserves the right to withdraw any course with insufficient enrollment. Stu- 
dents interested in courses not announced should notify the Director of Sum- 
mer School in advance regarding their desires. The University will consider 
offering additional courses upon sufficient demand.) 

I. Art and Music 

1. Art S102 (2) Projects in Industrial Arts 

2. Art S108 (2) Art Crafts 

3. Music S215 (2) History of Music 

4. Music S214 (2) Music Appreciation for Primary 

and Grammar Grades 

II. Education and Psychology 

1. Education S315 (2) Tests and Measurements 

2. Education S132X (4) Administration and Supervision 

3. Education S313 (2) Child Study 

4. Education S130 (439) (2) The Teaching of Reading 



12 The Shaw University Bulletin 

III. English 

1. English S102 (3) English Composition 

2. English S222 (3) World Literature 

3. English S333b (S105xb)....(2) Children's Literature 

4. English S314 (5) Public Speaking 

IV. French 

1. French S102 (3) Elementary French 

2. French S206 (3) Intermediate French 

3. French S222 (3) Rapid Reading 

V. Geography 

1. Geography S353 (2) Geography of North America 

2. Geography S352 (2) Commercial and Economic 

Geography 

VI. History 

1. History S222 (3) Modern European History 

2. History S334 (3) American History 

3. History S108x (2) Citizenship 

VII. Philosophy 

1. Philosophy S303 (3) Ethics 

VIII. Physical Education 

1. Hygiene S102 (2) Health Education 

2. Physical Education S214.. (2) Practices and Procedures in 

IX. Religion Physical Education for Ele- 

mentary Schools 
1. Religion B. h. S101 (3) Bible Survey 

X. Science. 

1. Science S102 (4) Physical Science Survey 

XI. Sociology and Economics (Lab. fee, $3.50) 

1. Sociology S309 (2) Rural Sociology 

2. Economics S201 ...(3) Principles of Economics 



The New North Carolina Course of Study 

A special effort will be made to acquaint the teachers in attend- 
ance with the use of materials in the North Carolina Course of 
Study. This will be done, as a whole, through the instructors of 
the special and general method courses. 



* 



Workshop for Principals and Supervisors 

Because of the success of the workshop last summer session, plans 
are being made to provide during the first session of the 1943 Sum- 
mer School a workshop for principals and supervisors. The workshop 
is designed to give its members an opportunity to clarify their think- 
ing on problems of educational philosophy, and to give them assistance 
in defining educational objectives. Each member will be given a 
chance to work on problems which are encountered in his particular 
school situation. Those who bring similar problems will be encour- 
aged to work in small, informal groups. In addition, they will have 
easy access to the services of a group of sympathetic and competent 
workshop specialists. 

The workshop is under the supervision of the Division of Negro 
Education, State Department of Public Instruction. 

Those who attend will be given credit for six semester hours in 
supervision and administration. These hours will fulfill the State's 
requirements for the principal's or supervisor's certificate, and, in 
addition, serve to renew certificates. 

Registration for the workshop will begin June 7. 

For further information, please feel free to communicate with the 
Director of Summer School. 



* 



14 The Shaw University Bulletin 



Annual Ministers' Institute and Women's 
Leadership Training Conference 

June 14-18, 1943 

Annually, during the second week in June, Shaw University pro- 
motes an Institute for Ministers in cooperation with the General 
Baptist State Convention, and a Leadership Training Conference in 
cooperation with the Woman's Home and Foreign Missionary Con- 
vention of North Carolina. The program provides especially pre- 
pared courses of study dealing with subjects of special interest to 
pastors; discussions and open forums on topics of vital interest; 
addresses and platform talks by specialists in various phases of 
religious work; and opportunities for fellowship with fellow min- 
isters of varied experiences and backgrounds. 

The Institute for Ministers and the Women's Leadership Train- 
ing Conference wil be held simultaneously from June 14-18.